A new unified theory of modern science is introduced. It is based on the theory of electrodynamics for finite-size many-body particles. A general electrodynamic model for charged elementary particles is presented. From a calculation of the theoretical gyromagnetic ratio y/L and comparison with the experimentally measured value, it is shown that many-body particles consist of three bound charges. The self-fields of a charged many-body elementary particle are derived and found to give rise to the "relativistic" fields of a moving charged particle. Mass is found to be an electromagnetic quantity characteristic of many-body particles that reflects the local effect of the rest of the universe on the motion of a charged particle. The "relativistic" increase of mass with velocity is found to be an electromagnetic effect of the increased binding energy of the many-body particle due to induced self-field effects. In this manner the principal results often explained in terms of relativity theory are shown to be normal electromagnetic self-field effects of real finite-size many-body particles. Furthermore, arguments are given to show that the gravitational force, strong nuclear force, and the weak nuclear force are merely different manifestations of the electromagnetic force, and that electrodynamics of finite-size real particles is the proper unified theory of modern science.


Science, unified theory


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